Is that for all variants, Buick, Opel/Vauxhall/Holden? I've never seen it on my Holden. Perhaps I don't drive it hard enough.There is a green gear icon that will pop up when it's torque vectoring/sending more power to the rear of the car. Corner aggressively and you'll see it light up
The 8-spd Aisin unfortunately isn’t a “performance” anything.Got this off the Facebook site. They claimed it's from a Cadillac manual:
eh, that is not true, mate.Thanks. Pretty sure we have only red needle over here.
% is pointless because our cars have an open front diff, PTU driven from one front driveshaft and an active rear. I haven’t seen a roller test of our cars but it should do well with brake-activated traction control and rear vectoring.I don't think they've ever published what the default torque split is. It's definitely feels very front-biased in my experience compared with the xDrive BMW that I had (which I think is 60% rear until slippage is detected.)
I was thinking specifically of New Zealand when I made that comment.eh, that is not true, mate.
I searched online for 2019 Holden Commodore Interior and came across the following.
Pay no attention to the gauges, and focus on the infotainment screen.
It has the new android based UI.
They do seem like bloody unicorns though.
I had to go through pages after pages of search to find them. Other ones are all QNX based.
Another one here:
View attachment 31069
Source: 2019 Holden 2019 HOLDEN COMMODORE LT 5YR ZB TURBO FI LIFTBACK 9 SP AUTOMATIC, 4 CYLINDER, 1998 CC
Fortunately all of the models we got except for the diesel have the 9 speed auto.The 8-spd Aisin unfortunately isn’t a “performance” anything.
Our green icon has more to do with the torque vectoring in the GKN rear diff.
OP, the AWD is full-time but the rear differential has the ability to de-couple from the input of the driveshaft during cruising to improve fuel economy.
Do you mean rolling road or dyno?% is pointless because our cars have an open front diff, PTU driven from one front driveshaft and an active rear. I haven’t seen a roller test of our cars but it should do well with brake-activated traction control and rear vectoring.
I really can't tell if this is in Australia or New Zealand.I was thinking specifically of New Zealand when I made that comment.
While New Zealand and Australia were superficially the same market there were differences. For example, there were never any RS V6 models sold in New Zealand. I guess the white needles is another one.
No not unicorns really The upside down photo shows the LT (base model) and the RS (mid spec model) 3.5" Driver information Display. The higher spec models had the larger 8"Enhanced Driver Information Display shown in the other photos.
Let's not get so hung up on the cluster needle colour.It looks like an Australian site but that article talks about being in New Zealand, the number plates are definitely New Zealand plates and instruments are the white needle version. Perhaps there were some white needle models imported. I've never seen any. My RSV was bought new late in August 2019 well after the date that the white needles were apparently produced, and it is red needle.
I meant what your video shows. Someone on YouTube puts test vehicles on the three-roller setup to see how effective their AWD systems are.Do you mean rolling road or dyno?
I think there is a warning in some owners manuals about not putting our torque vectoring AWD's on a rolling road at least not a normal two wheel one. This video shows why.